The Psychology Department at Michigan State University is recruiting a full-time, tenure-system assistant professor with research interests in autism spectrum/neurodevelopmental disorders to begin August 16, 2016. This will be a nine-month (academic year) appointment. Candidates must hold a PhD degree in Psychology or related field and be eligible for appointment in the tenure system at MSU. The faculty member will be associated with MSU’s Institute for Research in Autism, Intellectual, and Neurodevelopmental Disorders (RAIND), a campus-wide, multi-disciplinary research center (www.autism.research.msu.edu).
Candidates should be highly productive scholars who have a strong potential to secure extramural funding, and exhibit excellence in undergraduate and graduate instruction in Psychology. We have a particular interest in scientists who conduct translational research ranging from pre-clinical work to implementation science, and have interdisciplinary programs of scholarship that will bridge to other areas in the Psychology Department. For more information on MSU’s Psychology Department, please visit: http://psychology.msu.edu/.
Candidates must complete an online application at: https://jobs.msu.edu/ (posting #1904). Applications should include a CV, statements of research and teaching interests, and three representative reprints. Please also arrange for three letters of recommendation to be emailed to Cathy Garavaglia at: ude.usm|01avarag#ude.usm|01avarag (Attn: Autism Search). Consideration of applications will begin October 15, 2015, and continue until the position is filled. Persons with disabilities have the right to request and receive reasonable accommodation. Inquiries regarding this position should be directed to Dr. Brooke Ingersoll at: ude.usm|91sregni#ude.usm|91sregni.
MSU is an affirmative-action, equal-opportunity employer and is committed to achieving excellence through cultural diversity. The university actively encourages applications and/or nominations of women, persons of color, veterans, and persons with disabilities.